Accugage 60 psi Tire Gauge With Hose
Nice easy to read gauge but sure wish it had a connection for a straight on to the valve end also. It works great for the standard valve stems but if you have the 90 degree ones it's a bit of a pain to get it on for a goos reading.
March 3, 2014
Simple, easy to use
Does its job. Easy to use. Cheap (price wise)
August 20, 2013
Good product, nice piece of equipment
First gauge I purchased other than a stick gauge.
Just started riding, was told to check tires each time before I rode, wanted a good gauge, no reason to take a measurement if you don't believe it. Good solid construction, has a release valve that holds the gauge at the reading until you release it.
May 27, 2013
Calibrator great quality. Perfect in all measurements. I always use when I ride my bike at racetracks as well not waste the exact tire on my bike.
March 18, 2013
Solid Tire Gauge
Wanted an accurate tire gauge and this product delivers. Has a nice feature to lock the pin so you can see the tire pressure after you remove it, but it only works about 75% of the time.
January 28, 2013
LOVE the bleed off valve
Yes, a swivel would be a nice addition, but it's certainly manageable without it. I have no way to test the accuracy, but I must say, having the bleed off valve is GREAT.
October 30, 2012
Does the job.
Works well and makes it a whole lot easier to measure my pressure instead of using the stick measure.
October 26, 2012
This gauge is just OK. Not sure how accurate it was out of the box, as I never tested it. But I never had tire wear issues at the race track that could be attributed in improper pressure, so I guess it was doing OK. The chuck is pretty lengthy and doesn't move, so it's not nearly as easy to operate as a swivel ball chuck. The big rotors of sportbikes tend to get in the way; 90* valve stems help a lot.
I guess it goes without saying with any precision instrument, but handle this gauge carefully as it does not have any protection from damage. I let it rattle around in my tool box, then it fell off the workbench. After that it was 1.5 pounds off. Not a big deal, I just compensated. Then it fell off a table at the track and the needle ended up on the wrong side of the stop. I briefly considered dismantling it to try and repair, but into the trash it went.
Now, I realize that the gauge failing because I handled it poorly and dropped it is not the gauges fault. BUT, there are other gauges out there with measures to protect against vibration and shock such as liquid filling, rubber covers and carrying cases (not that you should be dropping those gauges, either).
In hindsight, I wish I had just saved the money on this gauge and just went with the more expensive unit I have now (and that I handle more carefully) from the get go.
October 15, 2012